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mother-in-law's from england and there's not a lot of support for her. we started talking about what happens when you get home because here she's been in emergency mode. this is one of the things we talk about, this emergency mode. she's been in emergency mode. there's the premature baby and now there's theurrane a the adrenaline's flowing and suddenly these going to go home soon and i said sometimes what can happen is you can have some anxiety, even depression, you should expect it. i could hear her voice starting to get shaky on the phone. she said i'm starting to feel that. and so then i very gently sort of suggested you need to talk to your doctor, there are things you can do. there are steps you can take. so we ended up talking about how the follow up was so important because i think in those situations charlie she's so focused on the baby. and on the emergency. and she wasn't really paying attention to her own emotions. of course postpartum anxiety and postpartum depression can be serious. >> rose: what kind of pieces have you been doing since. i saw that parts -- participato
. at our luncheons, we never talked about law, about which, of course, i knew very little. we talked mainly about religion and economics, religion being my subject and economics being jude wanniski's subject. and everyone was interested, and we became very good friends and have been very good friends, all of us, since then. c-span: did you ever talk about some of the things we've just talked about in--in the s--like aristotle and plato and whether... >> guest: oh, sure. c-span: of those three men, like judge silberman at the appeals court here or justice scalia at the supreme court or robert bork, the former appeals court judge--did they read all the same kind of things that you read? >> guest: i think some of them were moved to. yeah, some of them probably had already. i don't know. but they were interested. i mean, these are not just lawyers, these are not just legal thinkers. all of these people are what we would call intellectuals, namely have a very broad interest in ideas. and the thing they liked about being at aei is they were able to indulge that interest in ideas. c-span: do you h
with voter i.d. laws and voter suppression efforts the latest impediment could create another hurdle for some voters to overcome. joining me now is raul grijalva, cochair of the progressive caucus. congressman, thank you as always for joining us. >> thank you. >> eliot: one of the major impediments earlier this year were these crazy voter i.d. laws. the courts seem to have struck them down. that's a victory for democracy. are you satisfied by in large with how the courts have handled those cases? >> i think the courts handled it appropriately. and handled it based on the law. and that has relieved a lot of pressure but at the same time, you know, the organizations that are out there talking about fraud, you know, signs are appearing in latino neighborhoods in arizona saying fraud is a federal crime. will you go to jail. and i'm sure we'll have poll challenges. i'm sure we'll have people trying to intimidate people as they go to vote. particularly in poor communities in my state because that vote is going to be large.
, the act that was signed into law this summer will end up raising some of the prices, but that is because policy makers here in washington had decided more important that the program be structural and financially sound and show it continues to exist to protect consumers. host: if somebody had a house on the jersey shore and they wanted to buy flood insurance, would be expensive? guest: you would need to talk --- each individual needs to talk to their agent and broker. if you don't have one, go to entrusted the choice that, and fined one during that agent and broker would help you walk through the flood insurance application process and determination of what flood zone you are in. host: we have this tweet -- guest: yes, i know exactly what he's referring to. this happened in katrina. there was some uncertainty about what caused a particular structural damage. in katrina you had all lots of houses and structures completely wiped off. the only thing left was a slab of concrete. and so, it was very difficult to determine whether the damage was caused by the wind associated with katrina or whe
in the new jersey legislature to change like a 100-year-old law that says when the utilities are downed they are fined $100 a day, an ancient law and he wants that changed to 10,000 or a million dollars a day. so he sent this bill, a serious fines that will tell the utilities, upgrade your infrastructure. use your profits to do a better job or you are going to be really fined if you go down. and i thought, wow, he was saying that and -- >> i think people have been respectful of the incredibly difficult job the authorities and politicians have had and i think all of the mayors from bloomberg to booker to the governor involved, have done a terrific job. but there will be a tipping point for people. if they are out of power next tuesday, for example, this could impact the election. maybe people -- you could have said today it benefits the president because he has been presidential. mitt romney can't get on television but you could say next tuesday if there are millions without power feeling angry, you could get a protest, couldn't you in. >> first of all, i don't think it is just mitt romn
's district attorney george gascon says he is drafting a law this would prevent mirkarimi from handing domestic cases this after the sheriff turned down a suggestion from the d.a. that he recuse himself from those cases voluntarily. the proposed law would need the support of at least six supervisors. time now 6:11. >>> when we come back we'll speak live with people evacuated because of the super storm sandy. >> plus, can women actually get too much treatment for breast cancer? the surprising results of a new study. >> and the show must go on. how late night comedians in new york dealt without laughs. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, beep-bop-boop-bop boop-beep. [monotone] she says, "switch to progressive and you could save hundreds." call or click today. and paul shaffer... provinge show must go on, despite tht >>> they can closed the subways and we can't get an audience. so do we do a show or not do a show? >> i don't know. >> it's up to you. >> it's up to me? >> yeah. >> let's go for it. >> do a show? >> come on, let's do a show. >> all right.come on in. why not. >> the thing is -- >> hey!
to the ground, but his father in law's home. three sisters, homes side by side by side. that kind of community, anderson. one home miraculously was spared, belongs to a 9/11 widow we're told, and old the siding melted, but the intensity of that heat, so dramatic, we can tell you the smell of smoke so heavy in the air, firefighters spent the better part of the day, simply trying to put out blazes that kept erupting, one on the wires, it's pitch dark, you can't really even see all of the electricity is off. they don't know whether the fire was caused by a transformer or downed power lines, but one of those posts, holding all of the power lines, that was on fire at one point today. this is still very much in progress, people trying to figure out exactly what they will do next. right now, they are simply trying to catch their breath, anderson. >> yeah, no loss of life, though, among those 80 homes, correct, deborah? >> reporter: that's correct. they haven't gotten in to search all of the homes. right now, they do believe all of them were evacuated. one firefighter said the water got so high, he th
saying not only his sister's home was burned to the ground but his father-in-law's home. three sisters, homes side by side by side. that kind of community, anderson. one home which miraculously was spared belongs to a 9/11 widow, we're told, and apparently only the siding melted but the intensity of that heat so dramatic. but right now we can tell you the smell of smoke so heavy in the air, firefighters spent the better part of the day, simply trying to put out blazes that kept erupting, one of the wires. it's pitch dark, anderson, because you can't really see -- all the electricity is off. they don't know whether the fire was caused by a transformer or caused by some downed power lines. but even one of those posts holding all those power lines, that was on fire at one point today. so this is still very much in progress. people just trying to figure out exactly what they're going to do next right now. they're simply trying to catch their breath, anderson. >> yeah. no loss of life, though, among those 80 homes, correct, deborah? >> reporter: that's correct. they haven't gotten in to sea
you get after the health care law. medicare open enrollment. now's the time. visit or call 1-800-medicare. ♪ visit or call 1-800-medicare. why let constipation stry miralax.? mirlax works differently than other laxatives. it draws water into your colon to unblock your system naturally. don't wait to feel great. miralax. >>> and now i want to bring in abc's senior weather editor sam champion who has been covering this superstorm from the beginning. he's covered hurricanes and storms for decades and you kept saying to us all last night, you've never seen anything like this before. >> never seen anything. the size of this storm, the fact that it was a giant nor'easter more than a thousand miles long with a hurricane embedded in it, and that low, low, low pressure, lower than ever recorded in the atlantic meant there was enough power in that storm to throw energy somewhere, diane. that was real troubling. >> and we saw all sorts of things happening onshore. we couldn't believe the winds of this storm had lifted. >> oh, the picture that you guys showed
and laws when it comes to cranes in the country. that's because in 2008, there were two separate accidents involving cranes. one, a tower crane just like this that resulted in the deaths of 11 people. charlie? >> so, john, how long will it take to repair the crane? >> reporter: well, it may take longer to make the plan to repair the crane. but once they figure out whether they are going to pull it up with another crane from the top or dismantle it from the bottom or tie it to the building and take it apart from there, that would take only two or three days. that street is still blocked and the people evacuated. >> john miller, thank you. >>> praise is pouring in for the people who got hundreds of patients out of a manhattan hospital. 20 of them were newborns in intensive care. dr. john lapook spoke with some of their parents, their very grateful parents. [ mom ] 3 days into school break and they're already bored. hmm, we need a new game. ♪ that'll save the day. ♪ so will bounty select-a-size. it's the smaller powerful sheet. the only one with trap + lock technology. look! one select-a-
that even have laws or rules where you can, you know, incrementally move the date or time, something along those lines. there are a lot of different options they can do. they'll try to determine where they have a specific problem precinct by precinct and address that, carol. >> okay. here is the question for you. do states traditionally have paper billialballots available power goes down? >> state by state or county. massachusetts and connecticut, for example, they still use the old paper ballots that you punch and can be scanned optically. the state of virginia also use that technology. in pennsylvania, "the wall street journal" reporting that officials say counties should have enough paper ballots for 20% to 25% of expected voters because touch screen voting machines may be expected to run on battery power if they have to. it's a mixed bag. all the states have to reach out and find out what their needs are, carol. >> the most impacted states, of course, new jersey and new york are pretty much blue states. what if this happened in ohio? >> yeah, i know. but, you know and i know, carol, we
the sideline. i congratulate you and your people. you've been all over this. congratulations to you and the law enforcement and security people and emergency services. it's been, i'm sure, a huge operation. will continue to be so. for now, you have our thoughts and prayers for your people in new york. thank you for joining me. >> thanks, piers. you should know the media in a time of crisis is just as important. we thank you for the attention you're bringing. >> a lot of brave people, not the least are the cnn reporters bringing this news and awareness to people and reminding them again and again, it has to keep being said, stay inside. don't try to be clever. stay inside. let this blow through. that's why our people are risking their lives to bring this news. thank you very much. >> thank you. all the best. >>> live pictures of a crane hanging over midtown manhattan for hours. it could come crashing down at any moment. joining me is crane expert tom buff. thank you for joining me again. >> thank you for calling. >> since we last spoke, i've been watching sporadically the pitches of this crane,
sister's home and said, you know, over here this is my sister, this is my father-in-law, these are the -- he went through each rubble and pointed out the owner of those homes. some of these people live here year round. others, just a vacation home, but everybody knows each other. one of the reasons, anderson, why this fire spread so rapidly is because the alley ways between the homes are actually quite thin. the trucks couldn't get to the home where the fire first started and then the wind seriously just swept it from home to home to home to home. one man who we spoke to said you could open up the windows on the ocean and you'll feel the breeze all the way at the back end. take a listen to what he said. >> it is handed down through generations to generations. and what happened here really was when irene came last time, everybody left and a lot of people have houses, they got devastated. i think people felt this time, just wait here and see what happens. whether you're here or not, this is tremendous. to rebuild this will be a mammoth -- i don't know how they'll go about
of millions for schools. and that money has to go to education. it's the law. so vote for question seven. so we can stop spending all that money here, and keep maryland money in classrooms like mine. >>> giving us rain here, snow out of the mountains. getting passing moderate showers across northern virginia, the district, and much of maryland. temperatures all around the region. these areas in the light blue are in the 40s. dark blue, the 30s, where they're getting that snow along skyline drive, and into the appalachians. that's going to continue throughout the day. hour by hour, we'll have occasional showers. temperatures in the 40s throughout the day with diminishing winds. i'm back with your seven day outlook in ten minutes. danella has a look at traffic. now, good morning. >> good morning. >>> checking on early morning accidents. outer loop of the beltway as you approach georgia avenue, report of a crash in that area. heading over northbound, pennsylvania avenue at brooks drive in the northbound lanes, have report of an accident there. ed good news on i-95 northbound at 610 and staffor
why the backup system at nyu failed, the irony, nyu, new york university, the law school, they do have generators and one of the few places in lower manhattan that have power. there were kids studying in the library, lights on, computers working, connected to the internet. the sickest patients at nyu, weren't evacuated before the storm hit, that's also raising questions. baby alice is health ooechl other babies evacuated from the hospital were much more fragile, one of them, a newborn girl half the size of alice. dr. sanjay gupta joins us live with her story. >> this is the story of emma, also beautiful, but fragile as you say. also the story of the doctors and the nurses who saved her in the middle of hurricane sandy, while her parents were stranded so far away. monday night, this baby, 13-day-old baby martinez, a preemie, weighing only two pounds, suddenly needed to be transferred to mt. sinai. challenging under any conditions and these were extraordinary ones. at about 10:30 p.m., the ceo of mt. sinai, dr. kenneth davis, got the call. within the hour, babies from lang langone starte
but his father-in-law's home, then folks who live here year round, three sisters, their homes side by side by side. it's that kind of community. one home which miraculously was spared belongs to a 9/11 widow, we're told, and apparently only the siding melted but the intensity of that heat, so dramatic. we spoke to paul joyce and he told us what this whole community is about. anderson, what he described is simply this sort of camaraderie. you've got a lot of firefighters, a lot of police officers, you've got first responders, people from the coast guard here. what paul told us earlier, he said you know, look, if you had a house that was closest to the water, you would simply open your door, your window, and everybody else would open their door and the breeze would simply flow through those homes but right now, we can tell you the smell of smoke so heavy in the air, firefighters spent the better part of the day simply trying to put out blazes that kept erupting. one of them on the wires. it's pitch dark by the way because you really can't even see all the electricity is off. they don't know
hundreds of people from places across new jersey and law enforcement is committed to continuing to do that until nightfall again tonight, then we'll start again tomorrow morning. >> you have a young family, are they all okay? where were they when this was going down? and what do you say to your children, what does any parent say to a child when this kind of catastrophe happens on their doorstep? >> well, first off, you give them a hug and say don't be scared, mom and dad will protect you. that's the first thing you do. second, my family was at our family home in mendham when we lost power finally late yesterday afternoon. the state police moved them down to the governor's residence in princeton, where once we arrived, we shortly thereafter lost power there as well. but at least we were all together and i came from the operations and intelligence center last night over to the governor's residence and we spent the night together there last night. we will spend the night together there again tonight. no power but we'll be together. >> what do you say, what does a parent say, what should
? >> well, because we're told by our legal department that he violated the government ethics laws and he did not disclose where he's got a conflict of interest, his investments in delphi corporation. it's so hypocritical, as you said, for him to criticize the loan and go in like a vulture capitalist and buy the stock at a low price and extort general motors, costing the taxpayers more money. he and his friends at the vulture capitalist made as you said 3,000% to 4,000% return on their investment in delphi by holding up general motors and costing the government more money. >> all right. let's talk -- >> costing taxpayers more. >> let's talk about this extort and hold up general motors. now, delphi is critical to the automobile manufacturing business. they, of course, manufacture parts that go into automobiles with general motors that they just couldn't make the vehicles without delphi's assistance. is that correct? >> right. if the parts don't come in, they can't build the cars. >> okay. so what happened here? what did romney's group do that was so terrible? >> well, they bought up the stock
hundreds of millions for schools. and that money has to go to education. it's the law. so vote for question seven. so we can stop spending all that money here, and keep maryland money in classrooms like mine. [monotone] she says, "switch to progressive and you could save hundreds." call or click today. >>> these are pictures of the old guard at they stood watch at arlington national cemetery. members of the infantry regimen keep watch 24 hours a day regardless of the weather. >> that's dedication. >> it's amazing to watch. i had an opportunity to see behind the scenes how that all happens, and it is one of the most revered ceremonies and traditions they have at arlington. >> their dedication is remarkable through all kinds of weather, through snowmageddon, daresho, all of it. >> it seems like for a week or so now, tom, you've been telling us about sandy. >> we started warning about it a week ago. look at wise county, virginia. this is a live picture. looks like they've got snow covered roads here, mid-winter, not even halloween yet and a couple of inches of snow on the ground.
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 61 (some duplicates have been removed)